TODAY, 2 PM EST: Air Force Veteran Scott O’Grady to Testify Before Congress on Behalf of SCI

OGrady Test Prep

SCI Life Member, Scott O’Grady during yesterday’s testimony preparation session at the SCI Washington, D.C. Office

Washington, D.C.:  Safari Club International (SCI) is excited to announce that Air Force Veteran, New York Times best-selling author, and SCI Life Member Scott O’Grady will be testifying today before the House Natural Resources Subcommittee on Fisheries, Oceans, Wildlife, and Insular Affairs at 2pm today. You can watch the hearing at  Scott will deliver testimony on the negative impacts created by the recent U.S. ban of elephant imports from Zimbabwe and Tanzania.

SCI DC Staff

SCI staff act as “Congressmen for the day” during Scott’s preparations, asking questions from each Member’s point of view

Having recently returned from an elephant safari in Zimbabwe, Scott has an in-depth knowledge and on the ground experience regarding the elephant populations of sub-Saharan Africa.  Scott has worked for several weeks now with the staff of the Washington, D.C. office of SCI preparing his testimony and getting ready for the significant undertaking that is testifying before Congress.  Scott’s personal testament to the importance of hunters to the overall management, and specifically the funding of wildlife conservation is one of the keys to successfully overturning this importation ban. Scott will define why this imposed ban will do nothing but cause irreparable harm to elephant populations in Zimbabwe and Tanzania.

Hunter-conservationists wishing to view the hearing LIVE at 2 pm EST can do so by following this link and watching the feed for 1324 Longworth House Office:  

One Response to “TODAY, 2 PM EST: Air Force Veteran Scott O’Grady to Testify Before Congress on Behalf of SCI”
  1. Wildlife Conservation is a science and we hire scientists to manage it fore us, and it has worked well sense the 1930’s when we had all but eliminated all the game in this country. Natures way of balancing is to start a despise or Pham on to spread through the herds. sometimes 1% may survive to start to re-plennish the herd as the ground makes it’s comeback. SCI DIRECTOR: RMEF FOUNDING MEMBER. 40 years in wildlife conservation.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

  • Follow First For Hunters on
%d bloggers like this: